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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (July 16, 1897)
EVIDENCE OF STEADY GROWTH
Kewi Gathered In All the Towni of
Our Neighboring 8ttes Improve
ment Noted In All Industries Oregon.
' Edward Walker was killed near Bro
naugh by a bucking horse.
In Sumpter, Baker county, a man
was knocked down and robbed of $150.
Jacob Burckhardt fell in the river at
the foot of Flanders street, Portland,
-and was drowned.
An enterprising man named Long
has put in a photo gallery, a newspaper
and a steamboat at Woods.
... The Pendleton roller mills are grind
ing about 2,000 buhsels of wheat every
24 hours, turning out daily 400 barrels
of flour. . ,.'
Goods to the amount of $633 were
stolen from a store at Pleasant Hill.
'Rewards aggregating $350 are offered
for the apprehension of the thieves.
The Eastern Oregon Association of
Baptist churohes held its annual meet
ing at Adams. L. E. Pen land, of
Helix, was elected moderator, and Rev.
Hugh Miller, of Pendleton, was elected
clerk. . -
The MeKenzie wacron road aoross the
Cascade mountains is now free from
snow, and in good oondition for travel.
several inousana neau oi uauie nave al
ready been driven aoross the mountains
on this road. -,
A band of sheep that '.were being
driven to the Canyon creek range, back
of Strawberry, in Grant county, ate
gome poisonous weed just before reach-
. ing tne range, ana several nunareci oi
them died nn the liillsidft.
Denny pheasants will be more numer
ous in the Willamette valley this year
than ever before. The weather was
fine for hatching and raising the first
crop, now being cared for by the cocks,
while the seconl crop is being hatched
out. .' .. ;- ' '
Pocahontas, an old Indian woman
wVirt Tiaa haAn rnftminar nn nnri Hnwn
the coast from Rogue river to Humboldt
for years, is reported to have perished
while attemntincr to cross the moun
tains from. Cresoent City to Happy
Camp, on the Klamath river. She was
caught ina snow storm. ' .
.1 For the scalps of gophers and squir
rels, Marion county pays 10 cents
apiece for the former in quantities of
10, and 5 cents apiece for the latter in
amounts of 20. for wildcats, $1 is
the rate, coyotes $2 60, bear $1.50, and
cougars $2.50. During the month of
lima t- a f Tf tvan an iat Ttoirl nnr An
this aooount about $192. :
" Mr. Wilcox, of Eagle Lake, missed
one of his cows a few 'days ago, and
when he finally found her, he discov
ered that she had adopted a young
fawn, and was taking proper care of it.
A few days later she gave birth to a
calf, and now the calf and fawn re
ceive the same motherly attention.
1 The Okanogan river is so low that
navigation has been suspended for the
There are 2,100 children of school age
in Walla Walla, being an inoreaes of
81 above the census of last year.
' The Washington State Philiological
Soceity held its second annual conven-
tion in the state' university at Seattle.
tt' l . l i Ml" i
vtoi oil me new cannery uuuuiiig ni
1 o i n a id o1vannino aal iafuf rtri 1 V A
foroe of about 25 or 80 men is employed
in construction. ,
. Ed McNeil, of Tumwater, has made
a number of violins of t-Washington
wood. The violins are said to be of
The plat of township 24 north, ranee
11 west, has been placed on file in the
Olympia land office, and the township
ilhrown open for entry. .'. ;
. George Brown was drowned in the
Hon river, Chehalis county. Indians
who recovered the body say he was
seized and held under the water by
mammoth crabs. , '
John H, Walsh, of Oakesdale, has re
ceived from the secretary of the navy
his appointment as a oadet at Annapo
lis. Emery Hathaway, ot Seattle, has
been named as an alternate. . ,
William Chambers, 18 years of age,
was hunting a bob-cat that had been
catching chickens on his father's ranch
near Asotin. In his eagerness to catch
the animal he fell over a precipice and
was instantly killed.
A number of men have visited West
port and other points in Chehalii
county lately, with a view to making
estimates on the material advertised
tor ine government; jeuy worn at ids
. The Great Northern shops at Hill
yard are now employing a larger force
than ever before. There are 139 men
on the payroll, exclusive of the various
clerks in the store department, section
men and numerous other employes.
The two engines that rolled several
hundred feet down, a mountain side
some weeks ago, near Kalispell, have
been put in the shops for general re
- The receipts for the school fund at
the office of the. land commission, in
Olympia, for the quarter ending June
SQ, aggregate $28,242.10. The receipts
from Whitman county alone for leases
of school lands amounted to $6,000.
The citiznes of Anaoortes are some
what hampered by laok of bank facili
ties through which to transact the large
amount of business that their new in
dustries furnish, and it is probable that
new bank will soon be established
A Resume of Events in
WEEKLY MARKET LETTER.
Downing, Hopkins & Company's Review
of Trade. : ' , I
There was not much activity or busi
ness in the wheat market during the
past week partially owing to the very
hot weather throughout the the states
east of the Rooky mountains. On ac
count of the, temporary strength of the
corn market prices advanced 2 cents,
but the advance did not hold and the
close was at about the same as a week
. The July returns of the departments
of agriculture indicate the everage con
dition of spring and winter wheat com- j
bined are 84.9, which is 2.7 points
higher than last month. , : , i
The Orange Judd Farmer says: '
In the spring wheat district the
month has been wholly favorable and
previous high condition of the crop, is
fully maintained. The present condi
tion, 93.2, is practically the same as
reportad last month. Should it go to
harvest with no future drawback, there
s abundance in the situation to justify
an expectation of 260,000,000 bushels,
with nearly 200,000,000 bushels in the
Dakota-) and Minnesota alone. This,
with a reasonable certainty of at least
815,000,000 bushels of winter wheat,
makes possible this year a total wheat
crop of 575,000,000 bushels, y
' For the past week the decrease in the
visible supply was 874,000 bushels,
and the total is now but 16,609,000
The weather was the ' controlling in
fluence in the corn market during the
last week. There was renewed aotivity
over a range of about 1 cents. , Dur
ing the first part unseasonable tempera
ture and lack of moisture prevailed
throughout the entire corn belt. This
induced liberal buying for speculative
account, forcing prices up 2 cents from
last week's finish. Later, when nor
mal conditions set in, the early buyers
took profit, resulting in one . cent de
cline. Sentiment is decidedly less
bearish. Conservative operators prefer
buying on the weak spots, believing
that only a moderate crop can be raised
with perfect conditions from now on,
while all the accidents ' favor the hold
er. Receipts at primary points fell off
sharply, but promise slightly larger
next week. , The cash demand was dis-
Wheat Walla Walla, 65 66c; Val
ley, 67c per bushel.
Flour Best grades, $3.508.60;
grahram, $3.25; superfine, $3.25 per
Oats Choice white, 8840c; choice
gray, 87 89c per bushel.
Barley Feed barley, $16 16. 50;
brewing, $18 19 per ton. -
Millstuffs Bran, $13.50 per ton;
middlings, $21; shorts, $15.50. "
Hay Timothy, -$10 18.50; clover,
$11. 50 12. 50; California wheat, $10
12; do oat, $11; Oregon wild hay, $9
10 per ton.
Eggs 13 14c per dozen. - .
Butter Fancy creamery, 85 40c;
fair to good, 80c; dairy, 25 30c per
roll. .',-, '"
Cheese Oregon, llc; Young
America, 12c; California, 9 10c per
Poultry Chiokens, mixed, $2.508
8.50; ducks, $2.508 per dozen;
turkeys, live, 10c per pound.
Potatoes. Oregon Burbanks, 40
50c per sack; sweets, $2.75 per cental
for Merced; new potatoes, , 60 60c
per sack. ....'"'
Onions California, new, red, 90c
$1; yellow, $1.25 per cental. i
Hops 7)8o per pound for new
crop; 1896 crop, 4c. , - ': ''
Wool Valley, ll18c per pound;
Eastern ' Oregon, 7 9c; mohair, 20c
per pound. ,.''
Mutton Gross, best sheep, wethers
and ewes, 2J2)c; dressed mutton,
4c; spring lambs, 5 per pound.
Hogs Gross, choice heavy, $4; light
and feeders, $2. 50 8; dressed, $3
4.25 per 100 pounds. '.'.'
Beef Gross, top steers, $2. 75 3;
cows $2.25; dressed beef, 45c per
Veal Large, 8; small, 44)o per
pound, v, .
. Seattle Markets.
Butter Fancy native creamery,
brick, 17c; ranch, 10 12c
Cheese Native Washington, 10
11c; California, 90.
Eggs Fresh ranch, 1718o.
Poultry Chickens, live, per pound,
hens, 103 Ho; spring chickens, $2
3.50; ducks, $2.508.75. .
Wheat Feed wheat, $25 per ton.
Oats Choice, per ton, $2122.
Corn Whole, $20; cracked, per ton.
$20; feed meal, $20 per ton.
Barley Rolled or ground, per ton,
$19; whole, $18.50. ,
Fresh Meats Choice dressed beef,
steers, 6c; cows, 6)c; mutton sheep,
6o; pork, 6c; veal, small, 6.
Fresh Fish Halibut, 8 4c; salmon,
4 5c; salmon trout, 710o; flounders
and sole, 84; ling cod, 45;- rock
cod, 5c; smelt, 2)4c. ,
San Francisco Markets.
Wool Choice foothill, 9 11c; Sat
Joaquin, 6 months' 8 10c; do year's
staple, 79o; mountain, 10 12c; Ore
gon, 10 12c per pound.
Hops 812o per pound.'
. Millstuffs Middlings, $16.50
20; California bran, $1414.50 per
Hay Wheat, $11; wheat and oat,
$710; oat, $78 river barley,
$o6; best barley, $68; alfalfa,
$5 5. 50 clover, $6 8. .
Potatoes New, in boxes, 60 90c
Onions New red, 6576o; do new
silverskin, 85$1 per cental.
Fresh fruit Apples, 2080c per
small box; do large box, 80 50c Royal
apricots, 2040o , common cherries,
I525c; Royal Anne cherries, 20 30c
per box; currants, $1.001.50 per
ribest; peaohes, 2560c; pears, 20
0o; cherry plume,
Will In a Grave.
Almost a parallel to the Jacob Z. Da
ris will disoovery turns up in Indiana,
for after lying in a man's coffin for
nearly 80 years, a will has been ex
humed at Leavenworth, in that state,
and its terms are liable to increase a
troublesome litigation among the heirs
of the man who had the document bur
ied with him.
Jacob Eissingen was the man. The
will was found by accident, because
when Kissingen died, although the will
was believed to have been made, no
body could find it,. So the heirs went
to law . and have been at it for three
decades, i . . t
, A few days ago a dispute arose which
could be cleared up by the family Bi
ble. So the old grave was opened and
the book taken put. It was in a good
state of , preservation, and, when
opened, to the surprise of everyone, dis
closed the old man's will.
By the terms of the document found
in the grave the property of Kissingen
was divided equally among five chil
dren, one of them a resident of Ger
many, and born of Kissingen's first
wife. And this is where the new trou
ble begins. None of the four American
heirs ever heard of the father's first
marriage, and not one of them guessed
that he had a brother in Europe.
The German heir, of course, has
been in ignorance, too, of the exist
ence of his American brothers, and the
property and money bequeathed to him.
If he presses his claim now, it is said
that the four brothers who live here
will have quite a hole in their purses
when they pay him what is his by his
Horse Power of Lightning.
A recent thunder storm in the neigh
borhood of Berlin afforded an opportu
nity of measuring precisely the power
of a flash of lightning. The experi
menters took as a basis the amount of
iron fused by a flash of lightning, and
according to the statement whicfh they
have published, the power of a flash of
lightning is on an average equivalent
to 7,000 horsepower."
...... HOITT'S . SCHOOL.
One of the best schools for boys on this coast
s in charge of ex-State Superintendent Ira GP
Hoitt, Ph. D., at Burlingame, San Mateo county,
accredited. ' . .
A single polypus has been cut into
124 parts, and each in time became a
perfect animal. '. ,
Piso's Cure for Consumption has saved
me large doctor bills. O. L. Baker, 4228
Regent Sq., Philadelphia, Pa., Dec. 8, '95,
A man in a balloon four miles above
the earth can plainly hear the barking
of a dog. . .' " ' '-
. HOWS" THIS?
We offer One Hundred Dollars' Reward for
any case of Cutarrh that cannot be cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Props., Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him
perfectly honorable in all business trasactions,
anS financially able to carry out any obliga
tion made bv their firm.
west & Truax,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
; Wai.dino, Kinnan & Marvin,
Wholesale Druggists, Tsledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally, act
ing directly upon the blood and mucous sur
faces of the system. Price 76c. per bottle. Sold
by all druggists. Testimonials free.
'Hall's family pills are the best.
Russia , has 41,800 public schools,
while Germany, with only half the
population, has 69,000 schools, with
nearly three times as many pupils as
the Russian. '
A new method of testing the hard
ness of steel balls has been deviBed.
The balls are dropped from a fixed
height on a plate glass set at an angle;
if properly tempered they rebound
into one reeptaele, and if they are too
soft, they drop into another.
And consider that in addressing Mrs.
Pinkham you are confiding your private
ills to a, woman a woman whose ex
perience in treating woman's diseases
is greater than that of any living phy
sician, male or female. .
You can talk freely to a woman when
it Is revolting to relate your private,
troubles to a man; besides, a man does
not understand, simply because he is a
man. ' 7'V ' 'r':'''
MRS. PINKHAM'S STANDING
Women suffering from any form of
female weakness are invited to promptly
communicate with Mrs. Pinkham, at
Lynn, ' Mass. All letters are re
ceived, opened, read, and answered by
women -only. . A woman can freely
talk of her private illness to a woman.
Thus has been established the eternal
confidence between Mrs. Pinkham and
the women of America which has never
been broken. Out of the vast volume
of experience which she has to draw
from, it is more than possible that She
has gained the very knowledge that
will help your case. . She asks nothing
in return except your good will, and
her advice has relieved thousands.
Surely any woman, rich or poor, is very
foolish if she does not take advantage
of this generous offer of assistance.
Make money by suc
cessful speculation in
Chicago. We buy and
sell wheat there on mar
gins. Fortunes have been made on a small
beginning by trading in futures. Write for
full particulars. Best of reference given. Sev
eral years' experience on the Chicago Boarll of
Trade, and a thorough knowledge of the busi
ness. Downing, Hopkins & Co., Chicago Board
of Trade Brokers. Offices in Portland, Oregon,
Spokane and Seattle, Wash.
I "CHILDREN TEETHINC." t 2
W MltS. WINSLOW'B SOOTHIKO SYRUP should fclWSTS bS 1
ft used for chUdren teething. It soothes the child, soft-f
b ens the g-uras, allays all pain, cures wind collc.and Is 4
k the best remedr tor diarrhoea. Twenty five cenU a
r WU. Hi..),.Wnr.ll 2
RCPTURB and PILES .cured; no pay un
til curedj send for book. Drs. Mansfield
A Portkrfieiid, 338 Market St., San Francisco.
f.hflfS wHtHE ALL USE FAILS.
I Best Cough Syrnp. Tastes Good. Un I
in tuna sola or orara
ii W sW J
A GASOLINE HOISTING ENGINE,
it Does the Work of the Steam Engine
Better and With Less Cost.
The use of gas and gasoline engines
in mines and for all power purposes is
very much on the increase. New uses
for them are being found every day.
They are being used quite extensively
for pumping, for hoisting, and for other
work in mining. Mr. W. F. Patrick
has an article in a recent number of the
New York Engineering and Mining
Journal giving experience with a gaso
line hoisting engine at the Southern
Eureka mines in Utah. . Mr. Patrick
"We have had the engine in use for
some time, and have found it highly
satisfactory and in the highest degree
economical. We are engaged in sink
ing, and of course only hoisting inter
mittently. Our engine is rated at 25
horsepower, and hoists a load of 1,100
pounds from a depth of 275 feet in 45
seconds. Our consumption of gasoline
has averaged only 0.7 gallons per hour.
The amount of water used in cooling
the cylinders is very small, as large
galvanized iron cooling tanks are pro
vided with the engine, and only enough
water is required to replenish what is
lost by evaporation. In many of our
Western mining districts water for a
steam plant would cost as much or more
than the fuel.
"The engine is provided with elec
tric and torch igniters, both of which
work very satisfactorily. One man
can, by means of the self-starter, easily
start the engine alone; after starting it
requires no attention, exoept to see that
the oil cups are feeding properly.' '
"By means of the operating levers
near the shaft, one man oan hoist,
dump the buckets, run out the waste,
and in such work as ours, or at small
mines, have time to do the tool sharp
ening and timber framing.
"The ' machinery is noiseless and
safe. The gasoline tank is placed out
side the engine loom, underground, and
below the level of the engine bed, and
the gasoline is drawn up as needed by
a small pump placed on one side of the
engine. This arrangement prevents all
possibility of an explosion. In fact, I
consider it safer and more economical
than steam, and when the hoisting is
done, it can be shut down and there is
absolutely no consumption of fuel and
no possible danger of explosion. "
The illustration given herewith
shows a type of engine very much in
use in mines throughout California,
Oregon, Idaho, Arizona, Mexico, Utah,
Montana, Nevada, etc. , It is bulit by
the Hercules Gas Engine Works, of San
Francisco, in all sizes, from two to two
hundred horsepower. The engines are
built extra heavy, the hoisting drum
being the same base as the engine, and
geared direct. The levers operating
the hoist are positive in action, and are
within easy control of the operator.
About three thousand of these engines
are in use in different parts of the
country, and in every instance have
demonstrated their superiority over
any other power for the purpose used.
They are also made to burn distillate
oil, which reduces the fuel cost very
materially, and where water and fuel
are scarce, the saving in these items
quite often enables the property to be
worked where otherwise the expense at
tendant upon operating a steam engine
would preclude it.
D'Aumale's Three Wills.
So rich was the Due d'Aumale that
he had to make three wills to properly
provide for the disposition of his prop
erty. One of them relates exclusively
to that part of his property which is in
France, while the other deals with the
wealth deposited in England, possibly
from motives of precaution.
The latest estimate of the population
of the globe has been made by M. d'
Amfreville, who places it at 1,479,729, -000.
The number of inhabitants to the
square mile in Asia is 48; in Africa,
15; in America, 8; in Oceanica, and
the "polar regions, 8; in Australia, 1.
The yearly increase of the population
of the earth is about 5 to every 1,000.
At .this rate the population '.-doubles
every 189 years. '"''','.''";
A lady while traveling from Tyrone
to Altooiia, Pa. , had her pocket picked
in a car, and she was hustled off miles
from her destination because she had
not money to pay her fare. There were
fourteen men who witnessed the act,
and not one of them had the manliness
to lend her fifty cents.
The French minister of war recently
offered a prize for the swiftest bird in
a flight from Periguoux to Paris 810
miles. There were 2746 entries and the
winner did the distance in seven hours
and 84 minutes.
Marie Theresa's equestrian statue, re
cently unveiled by Emperor Francis Jo
seph, at Pressburg, is said to , be the
first monument erected in Hungary to
a sovereign of the Hapsburg line, which
has ruled over the country for 871
years. - ''.'. .
Near Boise City, Idaho, 400 feet be
low the earth's surface, there is a sub
terranean lake of hot water, of 170 de
grees temperature. It has pressure
enough to ascend to the top floor of the
houses,' and will be 1 piped to them for
heating purposes.. . ',
The first public library in England
was founded by the corporation of Lon
don some 800 years before the British
museum was established. Cromwell
borrowed books from this institution
and "forgot to return them."
Influence of War on Toys,
Within the past few weeks a (Jef
man faotory which makes lead toy sol
diers, has received so many orders for
Turkish and Greek soldiers for next
Christmas that it announces through
the European press its inability to fill
any more orders this year. The makers
of toy uniforms, games, pictures and
similar toys are also running overtime,
making specialties illustrating the
Turco-Greek war. Even the textile in
dustries are preparing to reap the gold
en harvest and material of every im
aginable description in Turkish and
Greek designs is being manufactured in
SOUND REASONS FOR APPROVAL.'
There are fteveral cogent reasons why the
medical profession recommend and the public
prefer Hostetter's Stomach Bitters above the
ordinary cathartics. It does not drench and
weaken the bowels, but assists rather than
forces nature to act; it is botanic and safe; its
action is never preceded by an internal earth
quake like that produced by a dr antic purga
tive. For forty-rive years past it has been a
household remedy for liver, stomach and kid
There are two business men in an
English town named I. Came and H. E.
Went. ; ; - ' -
. Tbe craving tor 'drink Is a disease, a marvelous
cure for which has been discovered called "Anti
Jng,u which makes the inebriate lose all taste for
strong drink without knowing why. as it can be
given secretly in lea, coffee, soup and the like.
If "Anti-Jag" is not kept by your druggist send
one dollar to the Benova Chemical Co.. 66 Broad
way. New York, and it wfll be sent postpaid, In
plain wrapper, with full directions how to give
secretly, luformailon mailed free
In 1895 statistics of visitors to Paris
were kept by the polioe, to whom pro
prietors of hotels and boarding houses
had to make returns. These statistics
were: English, 43,878; Americans,
42,817; Germans, 86,242. ,
AN OPEN LETTER
WE ARE ASSERTING IN THE COURTS OUR RIGHT TO THE
EXCLUSIVE USE OF THE WORD " CASTORIA " AND
" PITCHER'S CASTORIA," AS OUR TRADE MARK. ' '
I, DR. SAMUEL PITCHER, of Eyannis, Massachusetts,
was the originator of, "PITCHER'S CASTORIA," the same '
that has borne and does now
bear the facsimile signature of 1
This is the original " PITCHER'S CASTORIA." wh.ioK
used in the homes of the mothers of .America for over thirty
years. LOOK CAREFULLY at the wrapper and see that it is '
the hind you Ivave always bought nj? SSZlT' on the
and has the signature o f X '-&6eM wrap
per. JV u one has authority from, me to una m.n nnm o. e.rj-P-nh
The Centaur Company of
jrresiaent. ... . , .
March 8, 1897. Q?& i-.jo. ,;
Do Not Be Deceived.
Do not endanger the life of your child by accepting a cheap substitute
which some druggist may offer you (because he makes a few more pennies
on it), the ingredients of which even he does not know.
"The Kind You Have Always Bought"
BEARS THE FAC-SIMILE SIGNATURE OF
Insist on Having
The Kind That Never Failed You.
TMC C.NTAUH COMPANY, TT MUflKAV STRICT. NIW VORH CITV.
Walter Baker & Co.'s
-, ' . a cup. . .'
Be sure that you get the genuine article made by WALTER
BAKER St CO. Ltd., Dorchester, Mass. Established 1780.
WWWW WWW WWWW I
Have you tried it. No, or you wouldn't suffer from pain of any kind.
"I suffered misery from pain in my back. Dr. Sanden's Belt cured
me in three weeks. I would not part with my belt for anv money," says
J. E. Allison, 206 North Ninth- street, Portland. ,
It cures all kinds of pain and weakness. The steady, soothing current
from it brings life to the weakened nerves and muscles. Call and see it,
or get the book with information, free.
SAN DEN ELECTRIC BELT CO., West Washington St., rortland. Or. '
When writing to Adverttet pteate mention thlt paper. . '
....REBUILT GAS ID
405-7 Sansome St..
San Francisco, Cal.
waste stamps. , Save up
your Schilling's JBtst ye 1 low
tea-tickets, and send several
guesses for that missing
word in one envelope.
Schilling's Best money
back tea, at your grocer's.
Rules of contest published in large
advertisement about the first and middls
of each month. . .. . a .6
Easily, Quickly, Permanently Restored
Weakness, Nervousness, Debility,
and all the tram of evili
from early errors or later
excesses ; the results oi
overwork, sickness, wor-
Iry, etc Full strength,
development and tone
given to every organ
and portion of the body.
Simple, natural methods.
' Immediate improvement
seen, failure impossible.
2.000 references. Bouk,
explanation and proofs
mailed (sealed) free.
ERIE MEDICAL CO
68 NIAGARA ST.
l BUFFALO. N. V.
BASE BILL GOODS g,'L"5
We carry the most complete line of Gymnasinm
and Athletic Goods on the Coast.
SUITS AND UNIFORMS MADE TO ORDER. ,
Send for Onr Athletic Catalogue.
WILL & FINCK CO.,
818-820 Market St., San Francisco, Cal,
N. T. N. V.
So. 29, 97,
HEN writing to advertiser, pleas
mention tins paper. ,
Vx, . s, every
which Chas. II. Fletcher is
Because it is absolutely pure. , ". ' ':. , ,. .. . :. -Because
it is net made by the so-called Dutch Process in
which chemicals are used. .
, Because beans of the finest quality are used. , ' :
Because it is made by a method which preserves unimpaired
the exquisite natural flavor and odor of the beans.
Because it is the most economical, costing less than one cent
All the pains that man suffers
from are the reBiilt of weakness. The
nerves are wea'c or the muscles are
weak. If neither of these, the vital
functions need strength. What is
better than electricity, which: fills
every part of the body with new
vitality every day ?